Do Aliens Exist?

Nov 22, 2011 1 Comment by

The aliens (as well as UFOs) excite the imagination of people for many centuries. Theme of extraterrestrial civilizations is a favorite theme of science fiction writers. And in real life, humanity is faced with aliens often enough. Of course, some part of the eyewitness’ testimonies are fiction, but some of them are the truth. Our compilation confirms contact with aliens by photography. Everything is very surprising!

 

  • In a close encounter of the fridge kind, these images show what appears to be a chilled alien corpse. Marta Yegorovnam claims she kept this body in her freezer for two years in the city of Petrozavodsk, Russia. The evidence of alien life was photographed and released by authorities after she came forward with her story. She reported to the Karelian Academy of Science in Petrozavodsk that two years ago she heard an enormous crashing noise outside her home in the evening. She approached what appeared to be a crash site with flaming wreckage and crumpled metal which she described as ‘unbearably hot’. Near the twisted hulk that she claims was a crashed UFO lay the dead body…
  • The being is two feet long, has an enormous head, large bulbous eyes and an appearance somewhere between a fish and a humanoid. Marta told authorities that it appeared to be wearing a space suit. Returning to her home in the city centre, she wrapped the body in plastic and waited two years before she uttered a word to anyone. Paranormal writer Michael Cohen says: “This could be an elaborate hoax, however the possibility that this might be a genuine alien should not be discounted.”
  • In April 2011, two walkers claimed to have found the body of an alien lying in the snow in Siberia. Believers claimed the body was damaged when a UFO crashed to earth in the nearby Irkutsk region. It turned out to be made out of bread covered with chicken skin.
  • In 1995, Ray Santilli claimed he possessed film footage from the 1947 Roswell UFO incident of an alien autopsy. It wasn’t until 2006 that Santilli announced that the film was not entirely genuine, although he maintained that it was a reconstruction of real events, rather than a complete fabrication.
  • In February 2004, a major police alert was sparked after a ‘foetus’ was discovered in a back garden in County Durham. A shocked householder called in police after discovering the curled-up mess in the garden of his home. Officers called in detectives, forensic colleagues and a surgeon to investigate the grisly discovery. On closer inspection, the object turned out to be a Scardox alien toy.
  • The Naree Pon flower pod elf fairies at Wat Phrapangmuni Temple, near Sin Buri, north of Bangkok, Thailand. Two of these creatures are kept in a glass case at the temple. It is claimed that they are from a tree in Buddhist mythology which bears female figures as fruit.
  • In 1917 two girls returned from playing in their garden with a camera and apparent proof of fairy life. It wasn’t until the late 1970s that the so-called Cottingley fairy photographs were definitively debunked when Elsie Wright confessed their fairy friends had been nothing more than paper cutouts
  • An April Fool’s Day prank from 2007, the fake corpse of a fairy was created by London illusion designer Dan Baines, and after convincing many it was real, sold it in an internet auction for nearly £300
  • The “Montauk monster” is an unidentified creature that washed ashore in New York in July 2008, prompting debate over whether it is a concocted hoax or real animal, with the predominant theories being it is a raccoon or made of latex
  • On October 20, 1967, Roger Patterson and Robert Gimlin claimed to have captured a female Bigfoot on film. Many years later , Bob Heironimus, a friend of Patterson’s, claimed that he had worn an ape costume for the film.
  • Matthew Whitton and Rick Dyer claimed on August 15, 2008 in California that they were hiking in Georgia when they stumbled upon the body of Bigfoot. It was later discovered that the hair was not real, the head was hollow, and the feet were rubber
  • “The creepy gnome” caught on video by teenagers which apparently stalks the streets of Salta, Argentina. The subsequent appearance of two different “takes” of the same encounter has lead to this being debunked
  • An illustration of the discovery of The Cardiff Giant, a ten-foot tall stone man in the field of farmer William C. Newell, Cardiff, New York, on October 16, 1869. It was later revealed to be a hoax conceived by George Hull and buried the previous year
  • An image of an apparently giant skeleton being unearthed in Saudi Arabia which in 2004 was reported by Bangladesh’s “The New Nation” newspaper despite actually being an entry in a photoshop contest on Worth1000.com
  • In February 2010, a mysterious glowing green object was pictured hovering over a windmill in Norfolk. Photographer Peter Rye, 57, caught the UFO while taking pictures close to Downham Market’s Denver mill for a calendar. He said he didn’t realise what he had snapped until later when he was looking over the images. It was then that he noticed the eerily glowing object suspended in the sky above the windmill. According to the photos, he said, it appeared that the UFO moved across the sky from right to left.
  • An eerie turquoise light spotted over Norway has sparked a mystery, with suggestions it could be a missile test. The light was photographed by Jan Petter Jorgensen while he was on his way to work at a salmon factory
  • A giant pyramid which appeared to be a UFO hovering over the Kremlin caused frenzied speculation in Russia that it was an alien spacecraft
  • This image, taken by the Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (Soho), a spacecraft a million miles from Earth observing the sun, is claimed to be proof of alien UFOs. Nasa originally dismissed the images as being the result of a camera fault but UFO investigators are convinced they are spacecraft flown by aliens.
  • In October 2009, a crater in Latvia, originally thought to have been created by a meteorite, turned out to be a hoax. Experts rushed to the Mazsalaca region of the country following reports that a metorite-like object had crashed to earth. However, after examining the site they came to the conclusion that the 27ft and 9ft deep crater had been artificially made. Latvian telephone company Tele2 later stepped forward to admit it had staged the phony meteorite impact. Apparently the company wanted to give everyone a break from the grim news about the Baltic country and the economic meltdown.
  • The creation of one of the most famous monsters in the world can be directly traced to “The Surgeon’s photo” of the Loch Ness monster, or Nessie. However it was revealed in 1994 to be nothing more than a toy submarine outfitted with a sea-serpent head
  • This is a gigantic image of an alien smoking a pipe, appeared in a wheat field in Cherhille, Wiltshire. Supporters of the theory of the existence of extraterrestrial civilizations claim that an alien look exactly lijke as two drops like a character from the “X-Files” movie and is a symbol of harmony and peace between earthlings and representatives of the cosmic mind. There is also speculation that the picture tube was added later as a joke.
  • Broken wind generator in the territory of the farm in Konins Hill, Lincolnshire. Local residents claim that they saw a bright light in the sky before the breakdown of the generator and now argue that the failure of the device involved an alien spacecraft
  • This UFO was snapped by an American photographer in Tiensten, Hopeh province, China, in 1942. Several people in the photograph appear to be pointing up at the object
  • In September 1957 this picture was taken by a test pilot near Edwards Air Force Base in California. It shows a UFO apparently following a B-47 jet
  • Photograph taken by “Apollo 11” in 1969. Most interesting thing is that the mysterious object in this picture, shot by Neil Armstrong, has not been reliably identified.
  • Hundreds of people saw this object, illuminated by bright lights, flying at a low altitude over a residential part of Levittown, Puerto Rico, in 1980. Police Officer José Cordero took ten photos with his Polaroid camera
  • This display of coloured lights was photographed by a police officer over I-84 near Waterbury, Connecticut, on May 26, 1987 after several cars lost power and stalled

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One Response to “Do Aliens Exist?”

  1. divineadvancedhumanbeings.com says:

    Aaaahhh…. That is the question, is it not? (wanted to share the following….)

    Do Aliens Exist?

    Snippet of article on this subject matter for any that hold interest in this subject matter:

    Advanced beings, also known as aliens, do exist! The truth about aliens or advanced beings (defined by these names, simply… because they have developed advanced technology) which may be better defined as “other dimensional technology”.

    These advanced being-aliens are not from the future. Time travel for them and all beings, for that matter, is impossible regardless of the technology that they possess.

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